Boardthing is a powerful, flexible new, web-based visual thinking and brainstorming tool that is perfectly designed to empower small teams to generate, organize and prioritize their ideas.
What do infographics have to do with mind mapping? How can viewing some of the best visual representations of data help you to become a better visual mapper? Here are 5 ways.
During the last year or so, a wealth of new books have been published that aim to help business people solve complex problems by thinking them through visually. Which ones are your favorites?
How do you influence a key executive to make a decision that is favorable to you? In this new report, I show how you can use a pain-gain mind map to crystallize your thinking about such opportunities.
Dave Gray’s new book, Marks and Meaning, delves quite deeply into the business uses of visual information. In the process, he describes some common problems that many of us face. A case in point: The paralysis that is often caused by information overload, and the detrimental effect this can have on decision-making.
Last week, I told you about Dave Gray’s fascinating new book about visual thinking, Marks and Meaning. Today, I’d live to dig a bit deeper, taking a closer look at a concept from it called “successive approximation” that can help you to become a better visual mapper.
Dave Gray, the founder and Chairman of XPLANE (a firm that has great expertise in communicating complex concepts and processes visually), has published a pre-release version of his new book, Marks and Meaning. It’s a fascinating read, one which I highly recommend.